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They can’t guarantee instant passion, but the point is that you will, at least, be speaking the same language from the start.On Partners4farmers, ‘Zetor’, a 35 year old beef and sheep farmer from Wrexham (favourite film The Italian Job), seeks a girl ‘from good farming stock who understands that farming isnt a 9 to 5 job’; and Tim, a sheep and arable farmer from Exeter (reads Farmers Weekly and plays the didgeridoo), is looking for ‘someone who understands the farming way of life’.Sarah Cox will present TV’s Love in the Countryside and join the couples along their way as they negotiate getting to know each other, whilst the urban love seekers grapple with wellies, the wild outdoors and woeful Wi-Fi.Hannah Wyatt, Managing Director of Boundless (part of Freemantle Media) which has produced the programme, said: “Love in the Countryside is an engaging, warm and funny format about real people looking for love.Urbanites who ‘want to escape to the country and fall in love’ are being invited to apply.
Are you closer to your chickens than you are to human beings?Do you wish that you could plough the fields and sow the seeds with a significant other? The Beeb has commissioned a new dating show called Rather than all applicants being paired up with each other, you actually get to register your interest in going out with one of eight rural singles: there are four men looking for women, three women looking for men, and one man looking for with potential suitors more likely to milk cows than an endorsement deal.In a press release, BBC Entertainment commissioner Rachel Ashdown said: "I look forward to seeing how contributors from town and country can come together to learn from each other's lives," while BBC Two controller Patrick Holland said the show would be "really warm-hearted"air on BBC Two and be hosted by Sara Cox, a farmer's daughter turned big city gal herself.People in the country are doing jobs that can be quite solitary.If you are a rural vet you spend a lot of time with the animals and not so much with people.“Traditionally, people would meet through groups like the Young Farmers and people are now settling down later in life.“It can be quite difficult going out and not knowing who is single. It is harder to approach people because everybody is looking at their phones.”Other dating sites out there helping country dwellers find romance include Country Loving and Countryside Love.
The BBC has unveiled a new dating show which features Sara Cox helping farmers to find love.